Webinar Series – Parasitic Diseases in Horses (Part 1)

Equine


Date: Wed 14th Oct 2020 - Thu 15th Oct 2020
Venue: US - Live Webinars & On-Demand Viewing
Contact Hours: 3 hours
Course Language: English
Price: (net price, no tax will be added)*
ATTENDEE TYPE LECTURES ONLY LECTURES & PRACTICAL SESSIONS
Qualified Vet USD 140.00 -
Student USD 30.00 -
Intern/Resident (Requires Certification from Clinic) USD 100.00 -
Vet. Nurse / Vet. Technician USD 100.00 -
Early Booking Deadline: Wednesday 1st January 2020
Registration Deadline: Wednesday 14th October 2020
Sponsors:

* VAT (= MWST/MOMS/SALES TAX) will only be added for certain UK vets attending courses abroad and for all attendees when attending courses in the UK.

 
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Parasitic Diseases in Horses (Part 1)

 

Book Part 1 (Webinar Series) & Part 2 (Panel Discussion) together and receive a discount!

Dates: October 14th - 15th, 2020             Time: 1PM - 3PM EST (live) & access to on-demand viewing of recording


WEBINAR DESCRIPTION

The lecture on 'Parasitic Diseases in Horses' gives a broad overview on larval cyathostominosis, small intestinal ascarid impactions, tapeworm-associated colic, and non-strangulating intestinal infarction. It will summarize the scientific evidence behind each of these clinical syndromes and their risk factors, pathophysiology and briefly touch on treatment protocols and often expressed concerns when treating parasitized horses with effective larvicidal anthelmintics.
The webinar on 'Equine parasite diagnostics' will describe currently recommended techniques for determining fecal egg counts and explain relevant diagnostic parameters. Recently emerged or emerging diagnostic techniques such as anti-tapeworm antibody ELISAs and an ELISA for measuring antibodies to encysted cyathostomin larvae will be presented and discussed.
The webinar on 'Principles of anthelmintic therapy' will describe current occurrences of anthelmintic resistance in equine parasites, and briefly discuss mechanisms of resistance development. Evidence-based approaches for parasite control will be described, taking into account important factors such as horse age, climate, seasonality, and levels of anthelmintic resistance.

The seminar on 'Common myths and misconceptions in equine parasite control' will list a number of commonly encountered myths and misconceptions, and outline how the large body of evidence either does not support these, or points in a very different direction.

 

LECTURE LIVE-STREAMING SCHEDULE (Times for live-streams are EST)

*For instant access to the live-streams, please pay by credit card.

Date Time (EST) Topic Duration
Wed 14 October 1:00PM - 1:50PM Parasitic disease in horses 45 min
Wed 14 October 1:50PM - 2:40PM Equine parasite diagnostics 45 min
Thu 15 October 1:00PM - 1:50PM Principles of anthelmintic therapy 45 min
Thu 15 October 1:50PM - 2:40PM Common myths and misconceptions in equine parasite control 45 min

 

Webinar Series Registration:   Once you have registered and upon payment, you will receive an invitation to the webinar series/webinar in due course. The webinar series/webinar will be recorded and after the session has taken place, you will receive the link to access the on-demand recording for a period of 8 weeks. The course fee includes a certificate of attendance, that will be issued once the webinar series/webinar has ended and your attendance has been confirmed.

  • VetPD

    Martin Krarup Nielsen
    DVM, PhD, Dipl.ACVM, Dipl.EVPC

    Denmark, United States

    European Specialist in Veterinary Parasitology, American Sepcialist in Veterinary Microbiology
    More Info

    Martin Krarup Nielsen is an associate professor of parasitology and the Schlaikjer professor in equine infectious disease at the University of Kentucky's Maxwell H. Gluck Equine Research Center, in Lexington. His research focus includes parasite diagnostic measures and drug resistance. Known as a foremost expert in the field of equine parasites, Nielsen chaired the American Association of Equine Practitioners’ (AAEP) parasite control task force, which produced the “AAEP Parasite Control Guidelines.”

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